Native American Natural Resources Law: Cases and Materials
Michael Blumm, professor of law, and coauthor Judith Royster offer this first casebook published on an advanced Indian law topic.
Carolina Academic Press, 2002. 588 pages. $60.
The Revolutionary Era, 1789-1850 (Third Edition)
Matthew Levinger, associate professor of history, revised and enriched the classic text of coauthor Charles Breunig, offering new insights in cultural and social history, most notably with regard to the French Revolution and industrialization.
W.W. Norton & Company, 2002. 334 pages. $23.75.
Sacrificing the Salmon: A Legal and Policy History of the Decline of Columbia Basin Salmon
Michael Blumm, professor of law, explains the role of law in the decline of what were once the largest of the Pacific salmon runs, those in the Columbia Basin, and examines several unsuccessful promises to protect or restore these runs.
BookWorld Publications, 2002. 425 pages. $39.95.
Copyright in a Global Information Economy (2002 Statutory Supplement)
Lydia Loren, associate professor of law, and coauthors Julie Cohen, Ruth Gana Okediji, and Maureen O’Rourke designed this update to emphasize the evolving nature of copyright law, and the copyright system more generally, in response to technological innovation and the pressures of globalization.
Aspen Law & Business, 2002. 314 pages. $29.95.
Treatment Planning in Psychotherapy: Taking the Guesswork Out of Clinical Care
Jerusha Detweiler-Bedell, assistant professor of psychology, along with coauthors Sheila Woody, Bethany Teachman, and Todd O’Hearn, provides a bridge between science and practice with an innovative treatment planning method designed to enhance the accountability and efficiency of clinical work while making reporting tasks easier.
The Guilford Press, 2003. 251 pages. $30.
Vern Rutsala: Greatest Hits 1964-2002. Vern Rutsala, professor of English, recently published his most popular and noteworthy poems from the last four decades.
Pudding House Publications, 2002. 30 pages. $8.95.
The Luck of Madonna 13: The Last Nevergate Chronicles: 1
E.T. Ellison ’64 sets his first novel in a remote part of northern New Mexico in the year 2434. He "interweaves his prose with off-the-cuff philosophical ideas on subjects as diverse as transcendence, alternative realities, eugenics, longevity, the Violation of Interpersonal Protocols, gambling, and the possession of wealth." An out-of-the-box thinker, Ellison uses the Web to extend this novel’s content.
Wyndberry Press, 2002. 429 pages. $29.95.
Black Baby White Hands: A View From the Crib
Jaiya John ’89, one of New Mexico’s first black infants to be adopted by a white family (three months after the 1968 assassination of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.), offers this memoir of pain, love, and the honoring of family.
Soul Water Publishing, 2002. 377 pages. $15.
A Sign to Remember
Ron Podmore M.Ed. ’92 presents a fictional account of a deaf young man, growing up in Washington’s Puyallup Valley, who learns that he possesses the genes that will cause him to lose his vision entirely.
Puget Sound Publications, 2002. 74 pages. $9.95.
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